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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 01, 1912, Image 2

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Scene ai the Brilliant Banquet In Honor of His Eminence, Cardinal FgM
1 feBS;felMfeaak
4 I':illv 1 !f0 member? of the Moose lodge
m invite! guest. thronged the
MB f . 'n'j toOise lust night frun S o'clock un
fs ti mMnljt'hf.-mid -made merry wUh 'music,
jH : z unci odor amusements.
Tile Hiilj room were seasonably dce
frarprl. thn entrkiicc . being lighted by
cupn electric glohe ariiJ scores of enn
WM dle-lu pumpkin liinleinn, while black and
vet ow KtrvHnier.x were 6 1 rung through--ut
th- hall.
H One n( lic stunts' the' evening, en.-
.l- "Thy HtHpomw." 5HV four of the
i -inherit of the ,-lul an opportunity to
ihou- their theatrical abtll ties, one of
them singing a very popular "rube'
H The "Dance of the Big Dulls," put on
II by Die T. B. H. herd of Moose, scorod
H a hi? success. Twenty of the members
BflU dressed In grotesquely-painted pillow
JHfl 'af'. and carrying cowbells on their
i neck. (Imaged a poor defenseless cowbdy
through the lobby ;ind Into the., big hall.
They were led by .Ton Host: who is easily
the tallest man In the order. The cow
hoy was tied to a post and the dance of
IH death began. In the midst of it he
i escaped nud, turning the tables, drove the
; rlglitcncd bulls from the hall.
IB The Indies auxiliary of the Moose np-
KM peared in sheets and )lllow cases and
tM stalked boldly into the hull, led by a
HB The entire affair was the de:idcd suc-
can all the committees having it In
i charge had hoped for. and thoso who par-
took of the Moose hospitality pronounced
the members capable entertainers.
CHICAGO. Oct. .11. Jack Johnson, the
: negro pugilist. Is about to leavo Chicago.
I The withdrawal of his saloon license by
I the brewery which owned It was followed
! by the sale of Johnson's rights In the
i place to a former manager according to
Johnson who bald he got S23.000 for It.
I. raj Your Duty to
: ll Your Heirs
II is to the interest of your
IS heirs that your estate- he
HU properly administered and it
BH is your duty to Helcct tlto
mobt desirable executor ob
tainahlc. a sound and con
scrvatlvc Trust Company,
ruch as this iiistitution,
EH which haB ovory . faculty and
9ffl9 equipniout for handling all
Hl matters of trust, makes an
(Continued from Page One.)
table. Former Senator Kcarns was at
his right and Grand Knight William jIL
Leary at his loft. Those present were:
Cardinal KnrleycyMpnsIpnor JnmcnjVi
Lewis, seerotary to tho cardinal; Mon
signor Michael J. I.avcllc, vicar general
of the archdiocese of New York; "Mon
slgnor ATcCean, pastor of St. Peters
church, New York city; tho Kcv. Bishop
Kdmund Dunne jjfj 1'corlu, . III.: Father
Luke J. F.ver; " pastor- of . 'Si' Andrews
church, New Voflc; cTtVV the Rl. Rev..
Laurence Scaiilun, bishop of Sail Lake-;
former L'nlted Slates' Senator Thomas
Kcarns, Mayor Su.mu.el C. Park,
Grand Knight William II. Lear,
Knights of Columbus; Chief Justlco J.
IS. Frick of the Utah supreme court,
Colonel J. A. Irons and Captain England
of thv Twentieth Infuntry; the Very
Rev. F. J. Kclledy. president of All Hal
lows college; President J- T. Kingsbury
of tho state' university. J. C. Lytu-h, J.
J. Burke. A. N. McKay. J. E. Cosgrlff,
John McChrystal. F. J. Weacolt, V. A.
Wkullclgh of Denver, general passenger
agent of the Tllo Grande; J. J. O'Drlcn,
C. 1 1. McGurriu. J V. Gallagher, Charles
A. Qulglev, Dr. VT. D. Donohcr. Thillip
Flnnegan, W. D. Ncbcker, G. J. Gib
son. 'Father P. M. Cuslfnnhan of Ogden,
S. V. Derrah and J. A. Reeves.
Tho menu follows:
Blue Point Cocktail.
Colcry Salted Almons Pickled Fruit3
Pureo Sic. Gcrmainc
Cheese Straw's
Individual Planked Whllcfiah
' " Rrolled Llvo Lobster
Tomatoes Stuffed Asparagtts Tips
Peach Melba ' .
Cream Cheese Bur-le-Duc
Although there was no scheduled pro
gramme of after-dinner toasts, Grand
Knight William II. Leary of the local
Knights' of Columbus introduced Mayor
Samuel Park who extended the noted
visitor a cordial welcome to Salt Lake.
Mayor Park briefly presented tho his
tory of the city and incritloncd the con
spicuous part taken by men of the Catho
lic faith in the upbuilding of the com
munity. He reviewed briefly the history of the
state and told of the assistance rich
Catholics of (he city had given toward
building up and beautifying the munici
pality. He said that Utah contributed
$200,000,000 annually to the wealth of
the nation. He mentioned the various
attractloiiH in and about Salt Lake. In
cluding the great copper mines at Bing
ham and tho Great Salt lake, and ex
pressed a hope that Cardinal Farley
would be able to return to Salt Lake
norno day when he would have suffi
cient time in which' to visit these places.
A Graceful Speaker.
The venerable prelate responded briefly
He spcnkH with much grace and fluency
and a rare distinction of manner. With
quiet dignity U expressed heartfelt ap
preciation of tho reception glyen him, nnd
of the wonders which had been revealed
to him In this, his first trip "to the west,
lie hald in part:
"Mv welcome hre has made a lasting
impression upon me. My heart bounds
t the warmest of welcome."; and the klnd
i est of demonstrations- that have been ac
! corded me. 1 realign, that they are given
in 1-.oiKr xiT the btgh office which I h ld.
I do iot t ik thcui to myself, but a
ion 't dole t -t pn: ntatl of the hiid
i r ch.iTh In lb" name of that pon
tiff, who is at tho head of 300,000,000
Catholics, 1 thank you.
"I have rambled through most of the
famous mountains of Europe, and 1 be
lieve that none of iheni can compare
with the grandeur of I he canyons and
peaks and rugged beauties of the Jtock
ics. Praises Salt Lake.
"And when I see the marvels of city
building that have boon accomplished out
hero within my own lifetime, I con
gratulate those who were so fortmwto
as to be born here; and I c-ongratulatc
those who have come here and found u
home. I am sorry that I cannot remain
here longer, but l hope that I may- have
the pleasuro of coming here again.
"Hero you have a country splendidly
endowed by nature. But without the
men to develop those powers of nature
there would be no such community an
stands tod:y. And 1 congratulate the
men who have ahown themselves equal
to the opportunities and have built tip
this fertile west. In this nation, which
has so many thriving and prosperous
elites the .'dzo of Salt Lake. 1 question
: whether any city among them hns more
to boast of than Salt Lake City.
"I have been .Informed that out hern
no distinction Is made becauso of creed:
that regardless of his religious connec
tions a man Is promoted a nil wins hon
ors, riches and distinctions as he merits
them by his work. That this Is true,
I sec evidenced before mo at this han
quct board tonight.
"In conclusion J want to again ex
press the hope that. I may be spared
long enough so that I may again have
tho pleasure of visiting your city and the
great west."
Senator Kearns Speaks.
Mr. Leary then introduced former
Senator Thomas Kearns, a personal
friend of Cardinal Farley's. Srimtor
Kearns paid trlhul In the greatness of
the distinguished guest a.nrl to the work
that ho haw done In his busy career. He
said In part:
"No matter what our creed may be,
we are all followers of Christ. Show me
the man who does not. practice the lep
rous learned at his 'mother's knee and 1
will show you an Ingralu.
"It Is an honor and a privilege to have
his eminence with us tonight. Ho repre
sent the finest tyjJe Of Aiiiorlean man
hood. He is a great moral 'Influence. In
the nation today
Catholic Education.
"Such men an his eminence, and Car
dinal Gibbons and Cardinal O'Connel) of
Boston, make us jnond to be Catholics.
In this country 1. Y O0TO0O children are re
ceiving Catholic education, and our guest
has been among the foremost. In educat
ing them. They are taught the princi
ples of good citizenship. They hav. re
spect for law and order and Tor govern
ment and ar nol led ,a.w.iy bv the wild
theorists who are a grave peril at thin
ime. theorists of socialistic or anarchic
endoneles. who are- seeking- to dictate
how tho affairs or this country shall be
conducted. Those of Catholic education
have nothing in common with audi
menaces of society, who aro constanllv
preaching tho most dangerous doctrines
and an aimless discontent.
Praises K. of C.
"The KnlghjH of Columbus, that strong
arm of the church in this country Is
dolpp a similar work. It Inculcates the
principle: of good citizenship In Its mem
bership and Maud- for what Is beat In
Iroth civic and moral life. It in a great
, p,inl7.-illoti With such men as tho
Knight:; of Columbus and such leaders
as bur eminent guest we can well be
proud of our faith."
Reception Is Held.
Immediately following the banquet a
public reception was hold in the parlors
on the mezzanine floor of the hotel. Scores
of Salt Lakers nnd many easterners who
are stopping at tho hotel, passed down
the receiving lino and were cordially
greeted by the cardinal and the others
who assisted. Hero again the prelate
showed his wonderful personality. A kind
word, a nod and a smile, something thai
was personal, was carried away by each
one that met him.
In the receiving line were the follow
ing, In the order mentioned: Grand
Knight William H. Leary. Cardinal Fur-!
Icy.'Monslgnor Lavelle, Mrs. C. W. Whit,
ley, Mrs. Thomas Kcarns, Mrs. Ernest
Bamberger. Mrs. William McCaskcll, Mrs.
William 11. Leary and Mrs. Edward Ma
Gurrln. Punch was served during the
The Troubadors rendered 'an instru.
mental programme duvlrrg the- banquet
and Tecopflon and 'vocal numbers wore
given by -Miss May Boreham.
Orders of Troops.
Owing to a misapprehension It was an
nounced that the troops which escorted
Cardinal Farley on his arrival in Salt
Lake, had been ordered out by the war
department at Washington The request
for the troops was made to Colonel Irons
at Fort Douglas and he transmitted U to
San Francisco, headquarters of 'he west
ern division, and the order Instructing I
him to permit the. u.e of tho troops In
the reception of the cardinal was issued
by Genera) Murray, commander of the
western division.
Frank A. Wadleigh. general passenger
agent for the Denver .- Rio Grundo with
headquarter-) In Denver, came to Sal!
Lake City yesterday as an escort to the
parly of Cardinal Farley. Tie stopped in
this cltv and J. G. Lowe, district passen
ger agent for the Western Pacific with
headquarters in San Francisco, will ac
company the cardinal's party over the
Western Pacific to Sa'n Francisco, leaving
at 2:10 o'clock this afternoon.
Today's Programme.
Cardinal Farley will celebrate mass at
the ealhodrn! at 0 o'clock this morning.
A sperjnl muslnl programme has been
prepared by the eathedrul organist. Miss
Nora nieusoji. Mls-s ''iiMsandra Wood
will slug Howland's "Ave Maria." and
"O Salutarl-." by La Hacbe. Other so
loists will alno render frpecial numbers
for the occasion.
Catholics will be permitted to e.it meat
today, the' Featit of All Saints, despite the
fact that It Is Friday, u regular day ut
fast and abstinence. This Is in accord
nacc with a recent ruling, which permits
the use of meat on Friday, should It fall
on a feast day. Yesterday, the day be
fore a feast, was a fast day. as hereto
fore. Auto Trip Today.
The cardinal and bin parly will he
taken for an automobile trip about (ho
cltv and will attend a snecinl recital in
the tabernacle, arranged through the
courtesy of the officials of the Mormon
Thev will leave over the Western Pa
cific at 2:."irt o'clock this afternoon for
San Francisco. While the exact dura
tion or the stay there haH not been de
termined. Monnignor Lis. t ho cardi
nal's secretary, said last night that It
would be about two weeks. From there
the cardinal probably will go to Los An
geles to spend a. few days and will re
turn east by way of Kansas City, where
he will be entertained. Kn route here
tney stopped at Chicago, Omaha, ami
Becomes Episcopalian.
CinCAGO. Ort. 31. Gladstone
Dowic, son of the late John Alexander
Dowie, founder of Zion City, i8 to be
ordained a deacon of the Episcopal
church next Sunday, it -was announced ,
today. 1
turks mm IB
(Continued from Page One.)
whither iroops had been hurried by
convergent roads from before Adria
noplo and Kirk Kilissch. ' The Bulgaria
main fqjee on their right wing was
thus superior in strength to the Turks
at Jjiilo Rurgas, and was able to hurl
them back.
Tl is believed thai, ihc total Turkish
force numbered 250.000, as compared
with loO.OOO Bulgarian?, the latter be
ing obliged to leavo many mpn around
Adrinuoplc. Probably tbo decisive
movement on the Bulgarian right "was
one through Airobol, -"fifteen miles to
the south oL: lki-Baba, vfhich turned
the Turkish flank. Tho Turkish re
serves west of Ycuikin, nine divisions
strong, were pushed forward toward
the Bulgarian advance, but it is be
lieved that these reserves are also in
m.). Serious news has been re
ceived from tho front. The coun
cil . of ministers is still sitting.
It is believed that the ministers
are discussing the question of con
cluding peace with the Balkan states.
Tho exact nature of tho latest ad
vices from the battle lino in Thrace
has not been made known, but last
evening tho governor received tho. fol
lowing telegram from Nazim Pasha, tho
war minister and commander of the
Turkish forces:
"Our eastern army has been on
traced for the lael four days in serious
fighting with Ihc Bulgarian forces be
tween Lulo Burgas and Visa. Our
army corps, concent rated at Ltilo Bur
gas and to the north, aro offering vig
orous resistance to the enemy advanc
ing in this direction.
" The citadel at Adrianoplo is still
holding out. Our forces in the neigh
borhood of Via arc making u bucocfs
ful advance."
Still earlier official advices stated
that a Bulgarian force of .'50.000 mon
had concentrated in" the Istrandin
mountains, whore "the retreat of ihc
Rulgarians had been cut off."
LONDON. Nov. I,-Tho Vienna corre
spondent of the Dally Chronicle sends
tfiy following.
"Tho Servian foreign minister and Hie
Greek premier, who brought about ilu'.
Halkan alliance, started for Paris to
day. It is supposed, to negotiate ' with
Premier Polncaro.
"It is underslood tho Bulgarian army
In following up Its successes, will advance
on Constantinople. The Balkan allies
will not act-opt an armhuice, but arc will
ing tto negotiate peace direct with Tur
koy." LONDON. Nov. l.-Tho Austrian cabi
net Is considering the French propowl
for mediation by tho powers, according
to a Vienna dispatch to the Dally Mai
Thero Is a fcdlng of great anxlctv ut
Vienna as It Is believed Europe's task.
onlXolitefl . ,y. four victorious armle?r on
Turkish soil. In an extremely dangenomj
one Austrla.-llitnpury has made prep
arations for cvpry eventuality and is
ready to deliver a blow In any direc
tion. VHSNNA. Nov. 1 .The powers ,aro
likely to tako action in the direction of
peace, according to a report current here
this morning.
LONDON. Nov. 1. The decisive battle
of the war has apparently been fought
and won. says a Sofia dispatch to the
Times. The Turkish retreat eventually
became a Complete rout. The Bulgarians
followed up the pursuit energetically,
severely punishing" the panic stricken
Turks and cupuuing great quantities of
guns. Hags, munitions of war ami pris
oners. H Is reported lhal. Tchorlu has been
taken and that the Bulgarians nre ad
vancing on Tehatnlja.
The Bulgarian cavaliv advancing on
Kirk Killfifch and ICski-Baba readied
Lulo Burgas Tuesday morning. The
cavalry was followed by the bulk of the
combined armies- of Generals Dlmltrlff
and Kovatchoff later In the day. Merc
they encountered the main Turkish army
under Nar.lm Pasha. .
The whole Turkish force numbered
l.-)O.000. tbo Bulgarians being about
equal. A sreat scricji. of battles then
began extending over an area of about
fifteen mile?, The lighting continued for
more than forty-eighf hours without ces
sation. The Bulgarians, made confident
by recent victories, attacked with great
Impetuosity th-- Turkish positions which
extended from Lulc Burgas on me south
to llunathlssar on the north.
The Turks appear to Imvo resisted
with crcat ob.-stlnacy but eventually ga.c
way all along the line and retreated in
The news of the vlctorv wan received
in Sella without public rejoicings. Fears
are expressed that In the hour of tri
umph Bulgaria may now. as In lSSfi,
be deprived of the reward of her vic
tory. Humors of the. Imminence of Austrian
and numanlan mobilization gain" ground
and no great confidence Ik tolt that the
power." of Hie triple entente will secure
fair play for ihose who risked everything
in the cause of .freedom.
In .Sofia the wounded are arriving lit
erally in thousands. All the large pub
lic and ninny private buildings have been
transformed Into hospitals. Even at that
some have to he laid on the i,arn Doors.
The wounded from the last great battle'
lpivc yet to arrive.
Greeks Defeat Turks.
LONDON, Nov. 1. -Describing the de
feat of the Turks at Kitilnr, .Macedonia,
a dlspatcn to tho Chronicle, says they left
1 2000 dead while f00 were taken prison
ers Seven guns fell Into the hands of
Ilia Greeks.
The niii.in body of the Creek armv is
now marching In force to attack 'Sa
lonlkl. Will Take Advice.
PARIS'. Nov. L Tho Matin published
an int'-rvl'iw with Norndnughian Eff.jndl.
the Turkish foreign minister, who In
quoted as laying:
"Turkey cannot lay down her arnia un
til she la victorious. However. If Eu
rope Intervenes bv nn offer of mediation
wo are ready, nts In the past, to follow
tho advice of Europe.
"M. Polncaro. will rind that Turkev will
not stand in the way If he takes up the
courageous task of attempt I ng to re
establish peace.
Turkish Atrocities.
LONDON. Oct :;L The Servian lega
tion has received a. dispatch from Bel
grade giving accounts by returning Ser
vian officer of atrocities committed by
he iiirkish troops before abandoning
l,,.-2,mlry -:Plucred bv the Servians.
'Wherever the Turks passed." sa-s the
dispatch, "the Servian army round only
land strewn with bodies of men. women
and children, mutilated m tho most bar
barous fashion Bodies of nren were I
also found bound to Irett
been burned alive by mariBS.
kindled under their fect. fc'JHHj
indications of liuvlng bc-:fi
Turks Land. . 4
rumored here that the BoinCl'
are being bombarded by a ItdjBTL
ron on the Black sea couifUg
der cover of the firing a MfJC,
troops has been landd. 'Mjr-Ji
Greeks Occupy WaiiKi'
ATHENS, Oct. 31 -ArlmlrilCK
lis. in command of ll:c Gri i"Mgj'
the Aegean, aliilouncM thilWp
Thasos and Sobros have tta K""
and the Greek flag "Ifd.
Thasos is a dependency aC"
the south -oast of Thrnct. "jB
of lr.o Miuurc mile." and w
about 12.000, nialaly Gtt&t.
Montenegrins Takelfc:
RIEKA. MonUnosro. OcJ-jKl
VijIetllcU. at tho h?id ,B
Montenegrin troopF. 1"f'.,'E
dav afternoon. The vftB;
bearing flags, acclaim .WMi
After the MontentsrlW-fll
town, a thnnksslvlns f'm -the
old patriarchal catfiMtHj-jL
Bulgars Pursue TuAjK
son a, oc: ''irLP1
vigorously pursuing ImSK'h
retreating in disorder JflBL1
ami Tchorlu. 'M. 'SM'J
quantity of amnwinHWn TVJ
lured.- Aivali. near lsJBgn
Maras have been l'llr"S;nrBJr
tlan Inhabitants, arjlim
garlaps. were maetacrco.
Savoff's Career. M
sofia. on. "TByi
commander of V.Sj wMf
military forces. , fySKI
training in Bug'.f'S g7 I
of the modern Bt &afV
a brilliant P' 'l1. nr w fflO
served as '"'"'".'W MV
nets of 100C and 0S.
Sortie Repulsed.' IjJ
vii.-WA Oct. 3t.--'J2KlL
iVdfanop the arrejjMf
"elchspost telosrPl'f ,he-SW .
sortie ylny e' lVjv
npd op Ihc cast ironi nyjm j
SJon't let 'em
of what yoi Hi
Phones Waoatch 7L. nJM v
Blue Wagons BnoSWj

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